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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 188 (some duplicates have been removed)
's central bank says the country's economy has more room to improve. he's determined to reduce inflation and achieve sustainable growth. >>> and residents of a city of northeastern japan are recording their memories of a disaster two years ago and recording the results in a time capsule. >>> state-run media in china say authorities have arrested suspects in connection with now what's being called a terrorist attack. five people died on monday after a vehicle plowed through a crowd in tiananmen square in beijing. the suspects are believed to be members of the ethnic uighur minority. the sport utility vehicle crashed into a low bridge and burst into flames after had drove through the crowd. the driver and two passengers died along with a chinese man and a woman from the philippines. 40 others were hurt. china's central television reported police detained five suspects about ten hours after the incident ask that the suspects admitted they planned the attack with the three who died in the suv. cctv revealed a man, his mother, and his wife were in the vehicle, which was registered in the auto
is and support the greatest numbers of jobs, the most growth, the most benefit for the u.s. economy. to come up with that requires a balancing, even among domestic interests, and then to go to 11 other trading partners in the case of ttp and t-tip and figure out a landing zone where it is a win-win for everybody. nobody gets 100% of what they want in 100% of the chapters, but we have to be able to look at the package as a whole and make sure that is serving our interests and our values and that it is supporting what we need to support in the united states in terms of job creation, growth, and strength and the middle class. those are our watch words. everything we do is tied back to those three objectives. so we will be working over the course of the next couple of months on tpp. as t-tip get up and running, we will try to achieve that objective. >> and hope there are no more government shutdowns to stop you. a couple of you have mentioned agriculture, which is not really represented up here. though governor, you have the tomato industry in tennessee. i will use you as a proxy. what do you say t
magazine, john micklethwait, zanny minton beddoes and philip coggan, looking at the global economy. to. >> if you look at history, it would be very weird if you had this amount of this amount of economic dislocation without some degree of political reaction. >> what is staggering to me about the way people are looking at politics is everyone is expecting nothing to change, and that should be the most surprising, if historians come back and look at this period and we still end with the same parties doing the same things, that would be truly extraordinary, because that would be against everything else which has ever happened in any other period of economic dislocation on this scale. >> rose: we conclude this evening with the comedian aziz ansari and for me doing the live special with the very first time i felt bad in a weird way, where i talk about how scared i would be to have a kid or how scared the idea of marriage was to me, and i could see people in the audience like thank you for saying that. i am your age or i am older or younger and feel that same thing and feel that same pressur
to me. >> rose: the global economy and a new breed of comic when we continue. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following. >> captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> we should be doing everything we can to keep families from falling into poverty and build more ladders of opportunity to help people who are willing to work hard climb out of poverty. >> rose: we begin tonight with the global economy, the united states, japan and europe seem to be gaining back some of that lost momentum emerging markets, are witness ago different fate, the international monetary fund cuts its projection for emerging market growth for the year 2013, china is expected to reach its official growth target of 7.5 percent, the country's leadership is facing questions on the sustainability of its economic model. joining me now to talk about these trend are distinguished guests from the economist magazine, they are ed. >> john micklethwait. >> zanny economic editor and philip coggan, capital markets editor, thank you, thank you, thank you.
produce 50 of the out put and people are driving in the economy but economic stagnation and federal gridlock are skooegz the federal government service. add in the pressures of rooirz temperatures and the countries face to daunting channels. urban america needs a new playbook and we'll take a look at that. we have 3 guests mayor ed lee. and the president of the urban management one of the countries largest home bindles and a co- author of how the city's are fixing our fragile developed. please welcome them to planet one. (clapping). thank you gentlemen all for coming. bruce cats let begin with you. we'll get down to some specification. you write that the great recession was a rude way. call thrills about that. first of all, that you for letting me be here. i think what led to the great recession was a miss guided growth model which basically said we can grow an economy consumed by department and focus on the meveng around homebuilding but the funds would tells us we need to grow an economy and debris i quite frankly as president in the region it's fueled by ideas and manufacturing
and abroad and price trends. the japanese economy has been showing positive signs. they include a rise in corporate production and an improvement in employment. the policymakers decided to keep the monetary easing measures in place, considering uncertainty such as a slowdown in emerging economies. they discussed the price outlook between now and 2015. they say consumer prices will rise 1.9% by fiscal 2015. they kept their inflation forecast the same as three months ago. >> we have been seeing positive developments across broad areas in the economy, the financial markets. people's sentiment, and expectations. the economy is on a path to achieve the 2% inflation target. >> he also expressed hope that employers would pay higher wages on the prospect of higher corporate earnings. policymakers revised down the gdp projections for this fiscal year ending 2014. uncertainties remain regarding overseas economies. they say japan's economy will grow 2.7% this fiscal year down .1% from the previous forecast. the policy makers say the consumption tax hikes scheduled for april will not deal a seriou
year you are going to see first the sense that the american economy, even if it doesn't grow as fast as everybody sees there are some numbers where you take absolute amount of american contribution to economic growth it might be bigger than china's by the time you put it all together because of the bigger economy, i think and you are raising american companies at the back of the top of things we do a list of the most valuable companies. three years ago the top ten were almost allstate owned, state capitalists entities and now nine out of the ten are american. and one reason why is because people, investors, when they look at these big stake companies they wonder how well they are run. i think american capitalism is sort of coming back, although with some problems and i think american government although you have the dysfunction there i think you will see dysfunction in china. >> rose: are you disagreeing? >> i don't disagree that much, i disagree a little bit. i think there are three big questions facing the word for next year, one is, is the u.s. economy going to accelerate? it has
>> the government shut down has hurt our economy and slowed economic growth. congressman van hollen mentioned a couple of the headlines. the one that is particularly painful to me is entitled "consumer confidence collapsed this month -- thanks congress." grow wages, create good jobs, and help our people. we want to make sure that the middle class can stay on the rungs of the middle-class aonomic ladder and we want policy to help those who are to there, get their -- there. i want to give three points. code justhe tax turned 100 and it looks every day its age. it is a broken, in efficient mass. -- mess. it is time to bring it into the 21st century. i'm committed to tax reform. and loopholesffs for us to close in the meantime without jeopardizing the goals of comprehensive tax reform. my hope is that this conference and put our feet in both can't , for tax reform and against tax ripoffs. --ood place to start incentives that push companies to move jobs overseas. second is medicare. the future for medicare is better care at lower cost. 965.s very different than 1 chronic disease, cancer,
for those reckless actions. stoord & poors estimates the shutdown cost our economy $24 illion, and the peterson institute said bipartisanship has cost our country 900,000 jobs since the 2010 elections. i hope every member of this committee, democrats and republicans alike, will put away the threats of future shutdowns and default and focus our efforts to help our economy grow. the house and republican and senate democratic budgets before us represent very different visions for the future of the country. we're not going to be able to bridge all those differences, but i hope we can make some progress, and that will require tough compromises. it is also important to be honest with the public about the nature of our differences, because to govern is to choose, and our budgets reflect different choices. we need to reduce the long-term deficit in a balanced way. it provides for vital investments to ensure america remains the world's economic powerhouse. we aloe indicate resources to -- allocate resources to put people to work, modernizing our bridges and our ports and other infrastr
to talk about that policy and talk about the current state of the economy. our other special guest will be former florida governor jeb bush. i'm going to ask him about the civil war in the republican party and how to solve it. all that and more on a special edition of "the kudlow report." we are live from washington, d.c. tonight and we begin right now. >>> good evening, everyone. i'm larry kudlow. this is "the kudlow report." we are live, 7:00 p.m. eastern, 4:00 p.m. pacific time. we are in washington, d.c. top stories, continuing failure that is obama care tops the news tonight. we begin with a breaking story from our colleagues at nbc news. four stories deeply involved in the crafting of the affordable care act tell nbc news that most of the 14 million americans that have their own health insurance will have their insurance cancelled as a result of obama care. the report says the white house has known this will happen for at least three years. and that means that the repeated promises made by president obama and others about keeping your own health plan were just not true for mi
for an economy. i will not say market oriented because it's not there yet but him himhim him him him him him him him it's definitely moving in that direction. the question i wanted to rescue was, you know we were talking about the negativity? to me, a good portion is coming from the various inspectors general reporting from afghanistan. you think you will get to the point where they can series the handle transfer of funds he? -- funds? >> no. >> pretty straightforward answer. >> i don't think they are to that point out all. the gm representative and dealer. there are real glimmers of enterprise. this is a significant deal. these women work during the day and they come to this place right to the american university campus to get the skills that they need to go into business. i know it will happen overnight and it's a real significant change to be a part of. >> i'm from the naval postgraduate school. it's great to have you here and listen to what you are saying. i want to start with what you opened with was telling the stories of the public that's it. the president was so good about telling the st
and the whole economy of the united states hostage. that is what they tried to do. they failed. thank goodness, and the hostages have been released, the government is back up and operating, but there are some of us who are sincere about supporting the concepts of this bill. the promise of this bill which is extraordinary, really, and historic but we recognize that there are some pieces of it that need to be fixed or tightened or tweaked to make sure that it's going to work in the future as we have said. so, again, that is simply what my bill does. i'm happy to introduce it. i've got one cosponsor, senator manchin from west virginia, but many others have expressed their interest in working with me on this, and i look forward to bringing this before the committee for full debate and hopefully to the senate floor in some way in the near future for debate and hopefully for passage. and i yield tour. i yield the floor. i suggest the absence of a quorum. the presiding officer: the clerk will call the roll. quorum call: quorum call: a senator: mr. president? the presiding officer: the senator from co
stop stopped explosive in our resources. at some point, life came back to iraq. the economy started recovering. the construction developed. the security and economic level, and the political level, despite a diss balance we witnessed. we were able to defeat al qaeda, and this brought life and union back to the rack. why do we see what we are seeing today? why did we see the massacres? a genocide of iraqis. some believe that one component is fighting another component. this is not true. all of the iraqi people, the sunnis and shiites, are all killed. it is relating to the morale of al qaeda, who work to reach the goal by shedding the blood of iraqis and spreading terror. the cooperation between our forces in the united states of america, why is terrorism back in the region? what are the main reasons why terrorism isn't moving in iraq? it is a vision of the reality been impacted by the region. after the arab spring, which we support because they targeted dictatorships, no single regime can remain acceptable loss governing in such a wrong way for so many years. hence the revolutions, n
the largest economy in the world and the largest recipient of direct foreign investment. as we all know, the competition for your partnership and investment is fierce. the united states simply can no longer rely on being the biggest economy are the obvious choice. we have to work every day to do our very best. select u.s.a. is the result of the president broad commitment to making it easier to do business in the united states. we are centralizing resources at says secretary mentioned to give information to -- you need to market the u.s. marketplaces. we are also joined by representatives from state and local government. they are partners in this. you should leave here today with the resources and relationships that you need to make select u.s.a. work for you and for your businesses. put simply, we want your partnership and we will work hard to earn your trust and your confidence so that you do select the usa. i'm thrilled to be joined by a great panel business leaders who can offer their perspectives on why the united states in such a dynamic destination for your capital. first, let me
the state of the global economy, citing improvement and the need to increase demand for economic growth. >> thank you, penny, for that kind introduction. it's great to be here with you this morning. i want to thank the commerce department for hosting the first select u.s.a. summit. i'm here with a simple message. we do not take investment in the united states for granted. we know it's important for jobs, important for our businesses and it's important for our prosperity. in our increasingly global economy, the united states cannot settle for the status quo. that's why president obama made fueling america's competitiveness the cornerstone of his economic policies. our economy is the largers in the world and looking to the future, we need to make it stronger by improving worker training and education, upgrading our infrastructure, and growing our manufacturing base. the truth is, there are additional things we can add and do to make america even stronger as a magnet for investment. before talking about what make ours economy such an attractive place to invest, and what we plan to do to ma
strategy to build and grow our economy. the u.s. remains the largest economy in the world, and is the largest recipient of direct investment from foreign countries, as the secretary mentioned. the competition from your partnership is fierce. it is global. the united states can no longer rely on being the biggest economy or the obvious choice. we have to work every day to do our very best. select usa is the result of it the president's broad commitment to make it easier to do business. we are centralizing resources to give information and assistance you need to navigate the u.s. marketplaces. that is why it is so important we are joined i representatives of state and local governments because they are partners in this effort. he should leave today with resources and relationships that you need to make select usa work for you and for your businesses. put simply, we want your partnership, and we are going to work hard to earn your trust and your confidence so you do select usa. i am thrilled to be joined on the stage by a great panel of business leaders who can offer there's
to our economy. mayor lee hit it. the supporting business and keeping the right talent will create more jobs. so we continue to drive that messages home. the majority of americans when i look at the numbers support this common sense approach. creating more jobs fueling the economy with the right talent and the right folks we have been educating. so when you look at the numbers and the pop up most americans support this. and they'll see the benefits in their communities. i've repealed many companies and it requires us to come and see the support at the state and national level what's fueling the education don't for the community. we get real focused on the national community but it's at the state and local level. and even smaller towns across the country. so the messages it is from the state and local level first >> let's hear from our young entrepreneurs. your creating jobs and paying taxes when you hear this from people what you do you say >> i've definitely paid hoof taxes. the short answer is yeah, the silicon valley if that were not true. it would be like the - i know i've spent a
needlessly inflicted considerable pain on the economy for the fourth quarter this year with absolutely nothing to show for it. i do think that is likely, the failure of those confrontations to produce any positive results makes it less likely that we get into the same kind of conflict we saw here in october of this year. so i think it's less likely to be a factor early next year than it was in fed decisions not to taper in september. so i don't think, unless the congress, once again, pursues a completely reckless path, i don't think that's going to be a stumbling block for the fed to begin to taper in the early part of next year. >> so what are the remaining risks for the u.s. economy? is it that weak to taper any stimulus? >> we've had a very huge amount of fiscal restraint on activity over the course of 2013 and that is likely to lessen as we move into 2014 and we ought to see some pickup but it's still the case that businesses remain very cautious. i think households as well certainly are remaining cautious. income growth hasn't been very swift. so i think domestically there is cert
, the domestic economy is doing as well as it possibly could. that was also in the bank of wars pan's outlook today that domestic economy is doing well. but overseas economies export and so on are not pulling us as much as we were hoping for. so the outlook at become quite a bit mixed. >> yeah. i just wanted to get your view of whether you think the balance of risk with fed tapering has changed. >> it has quite a bit. we still think that the bank -- that the federal reserve will be quite a bit more expansionary that we were thinking this summer. and i feel the impact in our markets in asia, in southeast asia we have still ongoing booms on many sides, which is helping a bit. but on the other hand, the dollar is right now we've got a lot of uncertainty, quite a bit weaker than we would be hoping for. so this is, of course, an impact on the outlook in the u.s. and we need this market back, of course. and here the accepts of the federal reserve is most welcome. >> yeah. meanwhile, the bank of japan as you mentioned stuck at cpi estimates this year. still expected to hit 2% in flagz in less that t
, fed chairman ben bernanke said if the u.s. economy continued picking up speed, then the fed would start reducing bond purchases. today, members of the federal open market committee aren't sure if the american economic engine is strong enough to produce -- reduce unemployment and increase growth. >> the two parties need to sit down together and take this seriously. there is a huge movement in the business world. they are writing letters to the leaders, saying, this is no joke. if you come -- continue this way, the real economy will be affected. >> economic data has been distorted by the ever mentioned him the brinksmanship over raising the debt ceiling. the postmeeting statement notes that fiscal policy is restraining growth and that the housing sector has slowed somewhat. but the committee members to see underlying strength in the economy and will await more evidence before deciding to slow the stimulus effort known as tapering. >> they have to say, tapering is a possibility at the end of the year, even though i don't think they will. the data that is going to be coming out in the
to continue the massive bond buying program to give the u.s. economy a boost. wrapping up a two-day meeting policy makers at the central bank forecast weaker growth ahead and said the fed will continue the stimulus program and keep the key interest rate at 0%. the fed's state signalled the economy continues to improve but only modestly. >>> investors poured over the statement and seemingly didn't find much to hold on to. stocks set out records yet, maybe they were just tired today and that's why they sold off. probably as good an explanation as any. the dow 61 and nasz deck off 21 and s&p lower by eight. treasury notes were low and yields sparked higher at 2.54%. >>> joining us more to talk about the fed meeting, david kelly, chief global strategist at jp morgan fund. no surprises on that fed decision. even was expecting it but there was speculation one of the reasons the marketsรง stayed in the minus column was that there was speculation that maybe ben bernanke will begin this whole tapering thing before he steps down as chief any time between december and january. what do you think? >> i
president, president clinton, had an economy that included a sacrificial budget that actually had a budget that did tax reform and revisions that had revenue. and thank goodness. it was at least fair, where the 1% were getting 45% and the bottom 99% were getting 55%. what is the configuration now? i might venture to say, mr. jeffries, that the 99% are getting zero and the top 1% may be right now at 100%. so i'm asking for the conference to go and work for america. not this configuration, but to in the 99% investment america. to be able to take the c.b.c. budget and look at some of the tax reforms that could be utilized, to look at our job creation, which would include the maintenance and repair for public transit, highways, airports, port, railroad and bridges. the houston metro would appreciate having the opportunity to expand and create work from those who would on the rail lines to those who would build the rail cars, to those who would run it. and the opportunity for people going to work to ride on it. work force development programs such as the work force investment act, programs tha
it is crystal clear that the united states is going to continue. economy. nature of our not because we are superior or better. it is the nature of how we have grown and where we come from from the industrial revolution all the way through. the 1990s and the tech explosion. we will continue to lead the world in both innovation and education because of the nature of our communities and the structure and the openness with which they operate. that people will have access here because we will continue to work hard to make sure that we have the most qualified workers one of the largest consumer market in the world. this, i do not say any of with one bit of arrogance. good newsecause that for america is also good news for the world. it is good news for you and your businesses. nina the importance of the american economy in terms of driving china's economy and other economies in the world. their importance is driving other economies in the region and elsewhere. it is a principle reason why we should invest in here. it is a top priority at a level i might any before. -- unlike any before. you'r
of the country isn't as bad as some people say it is? so what's it mean for the economy and for stocks, we're going to give you the answers in three minutes. >>> and we have the first and only video of the first bombing run of that new f-35 fighter jet. the planes are designed to replace the f-16s as the backbone of american air power. stew is out today. we're joined by kayla tausche. kayla? >> thanks, tyler. we start with a story that impacts anyone who flies. that phrase "please turn off your electronic devices" we hear every single time before takeoff, that may soon be a thing of the past. soon. not quite yet. shares of goinggo up big. they don't give you wi-fi below 10,000 feet which is what this rule changes, but the idea is maybe they will. phil lebeau is in chicago reporting on the faa's new policy. a long time coming, phil, but fun to see that it finally happened. >> you know, kayla, you fly a lot like i do. i think we're both tired of the stare that we get from the flight attendant when we don't turn off our kindle or whatever we might have on at the time. that's going to be chang
. >> our economies are very integrated. one would expect that they'll continue to be integrated. you know, so the idea that we're going to isolate them, i don't really see how that would work in any case. but if that were a goal of policy, if we actually could get to a situation where we did sort of separate the countries, that would not be a pretty picture. so i think we have to look to integrate with them and ideally on better terms than we currently have. >> some people refer to this pacific deal as the "north american free trade agreement on steroids." does that make sense to you? >> well, it does because the north american trade agreement in the end wound up helping corporations and didn't do much for american workers. in fact, there have been economists who've said that nafta produced as much as nearly a million job losses in the u.s. and the whole notion of this agreement is to facilitate the movement of capital and to give capital even more privileges than it has now. so, you know, workers, except for a few who have a seat at the table like the uaw, are basically at the back of th
the importance of the american economy in terms of driving china's economy and other economies in the world. their importance is driving other economies in the region and elsewhere. it is a principle reason why we should invest in here. it is a top priority at a level unlike any before. you're sitting here in the heart of the most open economy in the world. the u.s. is the largest recipient of direct investment. manufacturing was mentioned. we have about 5.6 million total good paying american jobs contribute in close to when chilean dollars to our economy -- $1 trillion to our economy that comes from foreign direct investment. that that is why manufacturing, or energy companies for many of countries are setting up shop here in the united states every day. our trade agreements are built on the premise and shared prosperity, we have deals that go both ways. those create good paying jobs all over the world. they offer american firms unprecedented global access. it also opens our doors and our markets to foreign firms. this is the direction of the world. this is the way the world is going to mo
we look at the housing market and we look at growth and the economy and jobs, there is a direct linkage. i memo said today that we were going to talk about and ask you questions so that we could share and learn more about the recent fha announcement about the mmi f. so something i read them i would like you to answer for me if this is factual in truth because in hearing, i think we have an obligation to the people who are here and to america to speak the facts and the truth and then look at how we dissect that to come to some and resolve. so what i have before me, it says that the federal credit reform act of 1990, or the fc are a, requires that at the end of each fiscal year, and is part statement,ing annual every agency including the fha must have sufficient reserve to cover all anticipated loss. for fha this requirement means must havem f i sufficient reserves to cover the amount that would be needed to meet all expected claims over the next 30 years. tomorrowoses its doors and has no new business to offset those claims, such an bailout.tion is not a would you agree to that s
local economies near the country's major national parks? and following up on that, the questions come from several members of congress that the interior department repaid the states for running the shutdown in '95-'96. why can't you do that now? >> that's what i call a multiple probe, two questions at once. [laughter] so the first question, we mow that national parks generate about $76 million a day in economic activity. every day is not equal. every park's not, you know, generating as much activity at the same time, so we're still tallying the numbers to try and understand that. i do know that for concessionaries people were furloughed, and they did not get paid. people were let go, food spoiled. there's a lot associated with that that can't just be made up with what they would normally make in economic activity. still working on those numbers, we don't know them. what was the second one? >> sorry. repaying the states. >> okay. so it's misinformation. the states in 1995 were not repaid for money they gave. in fact, what happened -- and it was only one state, it was the state of arizo
economy and population is growing rapidly. so is the amount of trash and that's creating a problem. this is the only disposal site in the city. 1,500 tons of garbage is dumped at the site every day. at this rate, the site will be full in a few years. as the city searches for ways to handle all of the trash, a waste recycling company from kitakyushu city in western japan has started operating here in march. workers efficiently sort recyclable waste. like plastic and metal and items for composting. as a result the amount of garbage dumped has dropped by 50%. new jobs have been created as well. this man is a sales representative for the recycling company. he says the indonesian waste and recycling market offers great business opportunities. >> reporter: all waste used to be buried at the site. in japan, a lot of it would have been recycled. now the recycling gets done and locals earn money. there are many business opportunities here. >> reporter: the kitakyushu city government also supports the company's expansion into surabaya. for ten years the japanese city has also advised surabay
quarter gdp marks the first time the economy has grown for a while. >>> all right. the fed wraps up its two-day meeting this afternoon. central banks announced last month that it wouldn't start tapering purchases just yet. the move comes amid concerns about the budget fight in washington. senator paul wants to hold up janet yellen's nomination. he also wants a bill on transparency. very good morning to you. we're seeing ten-year treasury fall down to around this 2.5% level where we stand at the moment. expectations now for tapering starting in march next year. will yields stay where they were? is there any chance of them going low? >> i think if it becomes apparent tapering won't commence until march, treasury yields could fall a bit further, maybe as low as 2.25%. but with that threat of tapering in the background, it's unlikely they'll fall back to the previous lows we saw in the in the middle of the la year. >> what is the chance that there may be some minutes out saying, look, there is still an argument for a december move? is there any price of that in the market? if there was, wha
of americans hungry, and potentially do some serious damage to our economy. economists have found out that, and projected that every dollar of s.n.a.p. spending generates $1.70 in the local economy and the economic activity in america. this will hurt the revenue of 250,000 grocery stores and supermarkets across the country that accept s.n.a.p. payments. it's a domino effect. once again, house republicans don't care about small businessowners, either. there's a lot of small grocers out there that certainly work with the food stamp program. and you know what? this is a scandal. no, it's not the irs. it's not benghazi. and it's not people losing their health care with these notices that are coming in. this is the scandal. this is the most kicking the least right in the teeth for no reason at all other than unmitigated greed. go back to ted kennedy on the senate floor in 2007. when does the greed stop? i'll answer you tonight. never. they are concerned. these people of faith are concerned about people who make less than $15,000 a year. they're the problem. they're able bodied, they're fat, sit
down, hitting the entire economy. second, robust home sales with increase demand in the larger economy. housing has these tent identicals that go far beyond housing, carpentry, lumber, furnishings, pickup truck sales to contractors. moving in a new home comes with additional spend on the ground home improvement, big tickest purchases, furniture, applieses. housing over the last year has helped to boost sales at building and garden reply. by 7.6%. that's just an example. most homes told in this country are used homes, exit are homes as we call them. a small percentages of new homes, new home construction creates a lot of jobs, in september we saw 20,000 construction jobs add today the economy in an otherwise disappointing employment report. a drop in pending home sales could reverse the gauges. of the 9 million jobs lost in the last reception, more than a million of them were in-housing and scan instruction alone. so whether or not you are about to buy or sale a home right now. coming slow down in america's housing market should concern you. but right now, by the way, you have enough to
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